Why it matters: Scooters have become a common sight in many cities around the world, but there is also the discomfort and danger of people riding on sidewalks. However, shared bird rentals offer a solution that can solve the problem.
Altaïr has partnered with a Swiss-born company called U-blox to develop a global GPS system "designed to provide centimeter-level accuracy specifically for the small movement industry." The report states that GPS data in cities is incorrect due to interference from signals from tall buildings, also known as the "urban valley" effect, but in cooperation with U-blox, the two are multiple sensors and a GPS module Global (GPS). Custom that provides more accuracy. More than just traditional solutions.
Anyone riding a high-tech motorcycle warns them - in addition to receiving notifications on their phones - to get back on the street when walking. If this is ignored, the scooter will gradually slow down and become suspended. Based on a unique version of the ZED-F9R U-blox module, the system is a multi-band GNSS receiver with up to eight times the satellite signals and four times the tower (GPS) signal. Galileo, GLONASS, and Beidou) support standard solutions. The device is capable of processing real-time vehicle data, including wheel speed, IMU sensor data including acceleration and spatial orientation, and real-time kinematic data that corrects ion interference.
Draw a bird step by step - step-by-step explanation of how the pavement works at the centimeter level:
Step 1: With a geography made from satellite imagery or start with City GIS data.
Step Two: From here, we use mapping equipment to measure the location of the three city attractions. Only a few measurements are required for each city.
Step 3: Once the markers are identified, we compare their location with satellite images to determine changes and cycles.
Step 4: Then we use these variable and rotation values to move and transform each of our key geo designs.
Step Five: Finally, after updating the geo fonts, we preload them for disposal. delay.
The Smart Pavement Protection System is being tested in Milwaukee and San Diego, and Madrid is the first city in Europe to get new motorcycles. Bird says he plans to release it on a larger scale in 2022.
Altaïr has previously attempted to identify sidewalk riders using AI-powered cameras mounted on motorcycles, but unlike GPS.
The bird is testing scooters that sound the alarm and automatically stop when moving on the sidewalks.